ville, Mechanical Hall—This building is of native limestone and brick. It is ,
than designed to take care of the work in the College of Mechanical and Electrical · "
vays Engineering. Shops, laboratories, recitation rooms, lecture rooms, drawing . . `
olas- rooms and apparatus are provided to give comprehensive training in the , -
»urly science of dynamic engineering. ~ ,
thi? Science HalZ—This building, erected for the departments of natural
science, is three stories in height, 96 x 97 feet in size, of pressed brick and i-
trimmed with Bowling Green stone. The first and second stories are occupied ’ .
by offices, laboratories and lecture rooms, the latter being equipped with _ `
ated opera chairspprojection lanterns and other suitable furnishings. The third `
I Car floor is occupied by the College of Law. l ‘ i`
nity Gymna.riu·m—Thxs structure of pressed brick and·Bedford stone, 100 x _ , 4
It in 157 feet, with the central part three stories high, the right w1ng one and the
left two, stands north of the Administration Building. , ~
and . . ° .
TWO The first floor of the central portion contains the'Armory, lockers for ~
and women, and the offices ofthe Commandant and the Physical Director for men. jg
mts The second floor is occupied by the Y. M. C. A. Hall, the Trustees' room, a
' . ` literary society hall for women, and the offices of the Physical Director for
villc . Q . . . . . .
my women. The third   or IS divided into two literary society halls for men and
the Alumni Hall. All of these rooms are commodious and well adapted to . .
and . . . . . . .
[am their purposes. The right wing, which is 48 x 95 feet, is used as a drill room
I during the bad weather. In the basement of the left wing are baths, lockers
  for men, wash stands, closets, and a swimming pool. The second floor, the gym-
am nasium proper, is equipped with the best apparatus that could be procured.
Education Building—Tl1is building was erected for the use of the Depart-
ments of Education and Domestic Science. The structure is of pressed brick
and Bedford stone, and the design follows the most approved style of modern
school architecture. The building contains ten class-rooms, a study room for
x 68 young women, and one for young men, a department library-room, two offices
ness and a very large room for the literary society of the Department of Education.
De- Library—This building is due to the munincence of that prince of bene-
ents factors, Andrew Carnegie. It is located on the court between the Administra-
and tion Building and the Presidents’ House, is fifty-six feet square, two stories
nain· high including the tall basement of range-ashlar, is built of pressed brick, and `
trimmed with terra cotta.
two Jlgricultural Hall——This building, for the erection of which provision
1 by was made by the Board of Trustees at their meeting in December, 1906 was
·k in Completed and occupied in the early summer of 1908. It is three stories in
»oms height, 45 x too feet in size, constructed of pressed brick and Bedford stone
1eml and is designed to be a wing of the larger structure which it is expected the
College of Agriculture will eventually require.